C: Standards

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A: Interpretation - The negative must not contest the affirmative’s ethical standard, read an alternative framework, and or contest AFC, provided that the AC standard is act utilitarian, it’s disclosed on the NDCA wiki that the aff could read AFC with this specific standard, and the round is during the tournament of champions.

B: Violation - This shell is pre-emptive. My opponent violates if they contest or recontextualize the aff framework, read an NC, or contest AFC with a counter interp or theory argument that uses AFC as the violation.

C: Standards

  1. Clash – AFC forces substantive engagement, especially with util frameworks that incentivize comparison of policies and accommodate a wide range of impacts. AFC additionally encourages rebuttal clash since arguments are on one level requiring comparison to be more meaningful. Disclosure and the Toc ensrues the neg can engage – you know I can read AFC and have had months to prep under util. Clash outweighs other links into education because we learn by making arguments and comparison, not by listening to debaters spread through cards. Clash is key to fairness because it insures reciprocal engagement on issues and prevents arguments from being ships passing in the night.

And topical clash outweighs philosophical clash a) Topical knowledge is portable because it allows debaters to simulate real world decisions and b) philosophy can be learned during other topics or contexts such as camp, whereas this is our last chance to engage on the topic.

  1. Strategy skew – the aff speaks in the dark whereas the negative can adapt to the aff. The AC is on one level of the flow and the negative has access to alternate moral frameworks, procedurals, and discursive arguments that each function as independent outs to the ballot. AFC forces the neg to commit to the aff on substance and ensures arguments made in the AC matter. Strat skew controls the internal link to education because provides access to layers and prevents shifting out of clash. Preventing strat skew is key to fairness because debaters must be able to leverage offense to access the ballot.

D. Voter – Fairness is the voter because debate is a competitive activity based off skill and wins and losses.

Phil ed is good but framework debate harms it for multiple reasons:

  1. Low quality arguments and misconceptions plague phil discussion. Nebel1 et Al 13

Some features of LD debate, as it is practiced today, encourage students to misrepresent philosophical arguments, ignore subtle distinctions, and oversimplify ideas. Here is one reason why. Debaters have limited speech time, so one reliable way to win is by overwhelming one’s opponent with objections. Instead of developing the best version of the best objection to each argument, debaters often make as many objections as they can think of, regardless of their quality. Why? Because a false argument is strategic so long as the explanation of its falsity is more time intensive than the argument itself. Students know that this strategy is successful, so they try to replicate it by learning how to generate large numbers of objections. Unfortunately, learning how to make more objections usually trades off with learning how to make better objections. (Perhaps it need not be this way, but that is the status quo.) So, many debaters, including the most successful ones, learn not to care about the quality of an argument. They internalize the view that any argument is worth making as long as it maximizes the debater’s time tradeoff—that is, the ratio of how long her opponent spends answering her objection compared to how long the objection took to develop. Sometimes, explaining an argument in the kind of depth and precision that philosophers use has little marginal value in terms of the debater’s time tradeoff. As long as she can get the basic argument out there, she can force her opponent to waste her time answering it. If the answers are poor, then all the better. If the answers are good, the debater will just dig in on a different argument, and it will not matter. Of course, some debates involve well developed arguments with thoughtful objections and an interesting dialectic that often mirrors current academic debates on the issue. But these are extremely rare because it is often easier and more efficient to oversimplify. Furthermore, the misunderstanding and oversimplification of some of the philosophical literature used in LD debate is a persistent problem. In our experience, the vast majority of students and instructors in LD debate use the word “utilitarianism” to describe any moral principle according to which the consequences of an act are relevant. This is a mistake because [but] there are many non-utilitarian version[s] of consequentialism, and because many non-consequentialists agree that consequences matter (they just aren’t all that matters). Is this too much nuance to expect from high school students? Maybe, but we think it would be better if debaters used no technical terms rather than incorrect ones. Misusing terms leads students to misinterpret what they read and, therefore, misunderstand the philosophy. Moreover, misusing terms may lead students to develop false beliefs about the philosophical terrain. Students who use “utilitarianism” incorrectly may end up believing that the only plausible view on which consequences matter is the theory that requires us to maximize total well-being. These students will believe in false dilemmas.

  1. Debate teaches equivocation and structural issues such as speed prevent education. Nebel2 et Al 13

A more pernicious worry is that sometimes LD debaters will go as far as to intentionally misrepresent or distort arguments found in the philosophical literature. Debaters may read excerpts from various philosophers discussing the relationship between reason and moral responsibility while glossing over the subtleties of each thinker’s views, if not outright equivocating between fundamentally distinct uses of the relevant terminology. Members of the community are often complacent in regards to these practices. To see how widely our impressions held, we conducted a survey of 245 debaters, coaches, and judges. The respondents were readers of a debate blog—mostly current debaters, but nearly 80 coaches and 20 former debaters. 74 percent of respondents agreed or strongly agreed with the following statement: “Many arguments that succeed in LD are too poorly explained or read too fast to be adequately understood and answered” (see Figure 1). Similarly, 62 percent of respondents agreed or strongly agreed that “debaters often misrepresent their evidence” (see Figure 2)

Finally, I don’t harm education to philosophy – debaters will still have to learn various types of philosophies to be successful to answering the contention levels of different frameworks. And if neg says fairness is not a voter affirm because he won’t care.

The value is morality and criterion act utilitarianism. Under the framework we act to maximize pleasure and minimize pain. A recontextualization of the framework would appeal to other ethical theories to weigh offense or argue for a different version of util.

Advantage 1 is Bioterror

An attack is coming now --- terrorists are stockpiling biological agents

Bellamy 14 – international renowned BioWarfare expert who has published articles in the NER

(Bellamy, Jill. “Syria’s Silent Weapons.” Global Research in International Affairs Center 17 July 2014. http://www.gloria-center.org/2014/07/syrias-silent-weapons/)

In contrast to the fortress-like security of the SSRC itself, the viability of Syria’s pharmaceutical infrastructure and specifically veterinary vaccine and agricultural research facilities in Hama, Homs, Latakia, Cerin, Aleppo and Damascus, are of grave concern to analysts in light of recent looting. Given Al Qaeda’s ongoing efforts to acquire biological weapons capability, this theft cannot be seen as coincidental. Syria’s bio-pharmaceutical infrastructure and its dual-use equipment have experienced looting in areas where heavy fighting by Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL or ISIS) forces has occurred. Since Al Qaeda has been vocal about its intent to acquire bioweapons capability, the recent arrest of the former head of Al Qaeda’s “WMD Directorate,” Yazid Sufaat[13] must be seen as an alarming development. Sufaat is tied to al-Mihdhar and al-Hazmi, both of whom were part of the team responsible for hijacking American Airlines Flight 77 and crashing it into the Pentagon.[14] Sufaat was Al Qaeda’s anthrax expert and established a number of labs in Afghanistan prior to the entry of the Northern Alliance. Although it is mildly disturbing to consider that Yazid Sufaat is again under ISA (Internal Security Act) detention, having previously been held for 7 years in Malaysia, and was charged in 2013 under section 130G (a) of the Penal Code for promoting terrorism in Syria, along with Muhammad Hilmi tHassim and his wife, Halimah Hussin.[15] Sufaat’s intended role in Syria may well have been an advisory one. Further alarm bells were rung when another Al Qaeda operative trained in microbiology, Samer al-Barq, was detained by Israeli security forces in 2010 when he attempted to enter Israel from Jordan. According to an article on the Global Security Newswire, “Al-Qaida’s interest in biological weapons is well documented and dates back to at least the late 1990s, according to Western issue experts. More recently, the international terrorist network’s Yemeni branch in the last year has been attempting to stockpile the lethal poison ricin for use in possible large-scale attacks in the United States, some intelligence sources have said.”[16] There are grounds for concern whenever high profile arrests and detentions are conducted with regard to terrorists highly educated in the life sciences, specifically in connection with Syria. The looting of Syria’s pharmaceutical laboratories (which would mainly have been Biological Safety Level (BSL) 1 or 2), estimated at around 70 percent, of which probably 20 to 30 percent are likely contributors to Asad’s bioweapons programs, should not be seen as a series of random incidents.[17] Looting a pharmaceutical firm or research facility means divesting it of bio-reactors, laminar flow hoods, centrifuges, incubators, refrigerators etc. and since the laboratories would possibly be involved in research on highly pathogenic agents, such as rabies, cholera, botulism, ricin, any looting would need to be orchestrated with care and precise timing. It’s not like walking off with a TV set from a city shop during a riot, when looting would be haphazard and looters would grab what they can on the go. There is a moderate probability that the looting of Syrian pharmaceutical facilities has been orchestrated by Al Qaeda, who may have retained highly-skilled, Western-educated biological and chemical experts for this purpose. Certainly, the reported looting of these facilities has occurred in sectors where Al Qaeda has been fighting.[18]

Terrorists will target airports --- SARS empirically proves

Committee on Assessment of Security Technologies for Transportation 06

(“Defending the U.S. Air Transportation System Against Chemical and Biological Threats.” National Research Council 1 December 2006. http://www.nap.edu/openbook.php?record_id=11556&page=1)//KW

Historically, most terrorist attacks on civilian targets have involved the use of firearms or explosives, and current defensive strategies are aimed at preventing attacks perpetrated by such means. However, the use of the nerve agent sarin in 1995 to attack the Tokyo subway system, the use of the U.S. mail in 2001 to distribute letters containing anthrax spores, and the discovery in 2004 of the biological toxin ricin in U.S. Senate Office Buildings in Washington, D.C., demonstrate that chemical and biological agents have been added to terrorists’ arsenals. Attacks involving chemical/biological agents are of great concern, not only because of the potential for mass casualties but also because there is no strategy or technology fielded today that can respond adequately to this threat. As the United States and other countries reassess the security measures they have in place to prevent or defend against such attacks (particularly in areas where large numbers of people gather and then widely disperse), the risks to the air transportation system as a primary target become clear. While potential attacks on all modes of transportation are of concern, the Committee on Assessment of Security Technologies for Transportation believes that the U.S. air transportation system continues to have a high priority for counterterrorism resources, both because of its economic importance and because of the intensified public perception of risk following the September 11, 2001, attacks. The air transportation system can also serve as a testbed for the development of defensive technologies and strategies that can subsequently be applied to other transportation modes. The large numbers of people gathered in air terminals—perpetually coming and going—provide anonymity to the terrorist, and the fact that most passengers carry luggage makes the detection of threat agents concealed in luggage more difficult. The rapid dispersal of passengers from air terminals to destinations around the world means that those who become infected with communicable diseases could spread the diseases widely in a short time, a situation that was demonstrated in 2003 in the case of the severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) virus. Finally, a chemical/biological attack on the U.S. air transportation system would raise the already high level of public anxiety about travel risks and would likely result in significant economic disruption.

Living wage solves airport security screener turnover and increases training --- empirics prove

Bernstein 04 – senior fellow @ Center on Budget and Policy, former chief economist to VP Biden

(Bernstein, Jared. “The Living Wage Movement: What is it, Why is it, and What's Known about its Impacts.” National Bureau of Economic Research December 2014. http://www.nber.org/chapters/c9951.pdf)//KW

A final important impact study is Reich, Hall and Jacobs's (2003) analysis of a particularly broad ordinance (in terms of coverage, wages, and other mandates, such as training standards) implemented at the San Francisco International Airport in 2000. While the authors find the expected increase in wages (they not that the wage of affected entry-level workers rose by an average of 33 percent), what's most notable about their findings are the efficiency wage effects. They report that turnover fell by an average of 34 percent among firms covered by the ordinance and that the decline in turnover rates increase with wages. To cite a particularly relevant occupation in our post-9/11 world, they report that turnover among airport security screeners, whose average wage rose by 55 percent after the living wage went into effect, fell from 94.7 percent per year to 18.7 percent fifteen months later. While Fairris (2003) finds a negative relation between living wages and training, Reich, Hall, and Jacobs report increased training as mandated by the ordinance itself. Finally, while they argue that employed levels were not affected by the ordinance, they do not offer the controls that would enable them to test this assertion relative to unaffected firms.

That’s the key internal link --- lack of airport screener experience devastates airport security --- SQUO can’t solve

GAO 2k – Government Accountability Office, independent agency which provides Congress with audit, evaluation, and investigative services

(“Long-Standing Problems Impair Airport Screeners’ Performance.” Government Accountability Office June 2000. http://www.gao.gov/assets/160/156968.pdf)//KW

Because the screening equipment at airport checkpoints does not automatically detect dangerous objects, the effectiveness of the screeners operating the equipment is vital to maintaining the security of the aviation system. It is the screeners who must determine whether an image on an X-ray screen or the triggering of a metal detector’s alarm indicates a security concern and, if so, what action should be taken to resolve the concern. FAA, the aviation industry, and others have long recognized that checkpoint screeners are not more successful in their detection of dangerous objects for several reasons. Two of the primary reasons are the rapid turnover among screeners and human factors issues. The rapid turnover among screeners has been a long-standing problem that affects performance. Turnover was cited as a concern in studies as early as 1979. The studies have found that the high turnover rate means that checkpoints are rarely staffed by screeners with much experience. For instance, one study found that about 90 percent of all screeners at any given checkpoint had less than 6 months’ experience.1 At one airport we visited, we found that, during a 3-month period in 1999, 114 of the 167 screeners (68 percent) hired had quit their jobs. Furthermore, of the 993 screeners trained at this airport over about a 1-year period, only 142 (14 percent) were still employed at the end of that year. Not only has turnover been an historical problem, but it is worse today than it was in the past. In 1987, we reported that turnover among screeners at some airports was about 100 percent in a 12-month period;2 by 1994, FAA was reporting that the turnover at some airports was 100 percent in a 10- month period.3 For the 12 months from May 1998 through April 1999, turnover averaged 126 percent among screeners at 19 large airports, according to data the airports reported to FAA. Five of the airports reported turnover of 200 percent or more, with one reporting turnover of 416 percent. Table 2 lists the turnover rates for screeners at 19 large airports during this period. Both FAA and the aviation industry attribute the high turnover to the low wages screeners receive, the minimal benefits, and the daily stress of the job. Generally, screeners get paid at or near the minimum wage. We found that some of the screening companies at many of the nation’s largest airports paid screeners a starting salary of $6 an hour or less, and at some airports, the starting salary was the minimum wage—$5.15 an hour. It is common for the starting wages at airport fast-food restaurants to be higher than the wages screeners receive. For instance, at one airport we visited, the screeners’ wages started as low as $6.25 an hour, whereas the starting wage at one of the airport’s fast-food restaurants was $7 an hour.

Airport security personnel devastates airport security – SQUO can’t solve

Frank 08 – American political analyst, historian, journalist and columnist

(Frank, Thomas. “TSA struggles to reduce persistent turnover.” USA Today. http://usatoday30.usatoday.com/news/washington/2008-02-24-tsa_N.htm)

A similar scenario is unfolding in airports across the country, as the agency created after 9/11 to protect airplanes from terrorists struggles to keep screeners on the job. Airport security screeners have some of the worst job turnover of federal workers despite a $100-million effort to improve salaries and work duties, a USA TODAY analysis of federal data shows. One in five screeners left between Oct. 1, 2006, and Sept. 30, 2007, federal Office of Personnel Management figures show. The turnover rate was identical the year before. Attrition for the rest of the federal government was 8% in 2006-07. "Twenty percent (turnover) is pretty high," former Homeland Security Department inspector general Clark Ervin says. "You want people who are as sharp and experienced as possible, and that's why it's a concern." Screener departures leave airport checkpoints "chronically short-handed," says Rebecca O'Bryan, who last month left her full-time screener job at San Jose International Airport. "You've got these inexperienced people who are really slow using the equipment. It slows everything down." TSA spokeswoman Ellen Howe said the turnover is "manageable" and does not weaken security or slow the screening process because screeners get 180 hours of training when they are hired. "We have such a high training standard before they ever go on the line," she says. Turnover has impacted airport screening since before the TSA took over from private-sector security firms after Sept. 11. A congressional report in 2000 about screeners' failure to find weapons in covert tests said, "The rapid turnover among screeners has been a long-standing problem that affects performance." Although attrition now is lower than the 125% annual rate at major airports in the late 1990s, the problems today are similar to what they were years ago — tough work and low pay. About 73% of screeners who left last year quit their jobs; the other 27% retired, were fired, or moved on to another government job.

Bioterror coming now and causes extinction

Myhrvold 13 – PhD in Theoretical and Mathematical Physics from Princeton, and founded Intellectual Ventures after retiring as Chief Strategist and Chief Technology Officer of Microsoft Corporation

(Myhrvold, Nathan. July, “Strategic Terrorism: A Call to Action.” The Lawfare Research Paper Series No. 2 (2013). http://www.lawfareblog.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/07/Strategic-Terrorism-Myhrvold-7-3-2013.pdf)

A virus genetically engineered to infect its host quickly, to generate symptoms slowly—say, only after weeks or months—and to spread easily through the air or by casual contact would be vastly more devastating than HIV. It could silently penetrate the population to unleash its deadly effects suddenly. This type of epidemic would be almost impossible to combat because most of the infections would occur before the epidemic became obvious. A technologically sophisticated terrorist group could develop such a virus and kill a large part of humanity with it. Indeed, terrorists may not have to develop it themselves: some scientist may do so first and publish the details. Given the rate at which biologists are making discoveries about viruses and the immune system, at some point in the near future, someone may create artificial pathogens that could drive the human race to extinction. Indeed, a detailed species-elimination plan of this nature was openly proposed in a scientific journal. The ostensible purpose of that particular research was to suggest a way to extirpate the malaria mosquito, but similar techniques could be directed toward humans.16 When I’ve talked to molecular biologists about this method, they are quick to point out that it is slow and easily detectable and could be fought with biotech remedies. If you challenge them to come up with improvements to the suggested attack plan, however, they have plenty of ideas. Modern biotechnology will soon be capable, if it is not already, of bringing about the demise of the human race— or at least of killing a sufficient number of people to end high-tech civilization and set humanity back 1,000 years or more. That terrorist groups could achieve this level of technological sophistication may seem far-fetched, but keep in mind that it takes only a handful of individuals to accomplish these tasks. Never has lethal power of this potency been accessible to so few, so easily. Even more dramatically than nuclear proliferation, modern biological science has frighteningly undermined the correlation between the lethality of a weapon and its cost, a fundamentally stabilizing mechanism throughout history. Access to extremely lethal agents—lethal enough to exterminate Homo sapiens—will be available to anybody with a solid background in biology, terrorists included. The 9/11 attacks involved at least four pilots, each of whom had sufficient education to enroll in flight schools and complete several years of training. Bin laden had a degree in civil engineering. Mohammed Atta attended a German university, where he earned a master’s degree in urban planning—not a field he likely chose for its relevance to terrorism. A future set of terrorists could just as easily be students of molecular biology who enter their studies innocently enough but later put their skills to homicidal use. Hundreds of universities in Europe and Asia have curricula sufficient to train people in the skills necessary to make a sophisticated biological weapon, and hundreds more in the United States accept students from all over the world. Thus it seems likely that sometime in the near future a small band of terrorists, or even a single misanthropic individual, will overcome our best defenses and do something truly terrible, such as fashion a bioweapon that could kill millions or even billions of people.


Thus the plan text:

Just governments ought to require that employers pay a living wage for employees working in airports.

Reich et al 03 – Professor of Economics at UC Berkeley and Research Chair of the Institute for Labor and Employment (ILE)

(Reich, Michael, Peter Hall, and Ken Jacobs. “Living Wages and Economic Performance the San Francisco Airport Model.” Institute of Industrial Relations @ UC Berkeley March 2003. http://www.irle.berkeley.edu/research/livingwage/sfo_mar03.pdf)

In recent years, changes in the organization of the airports and the airline industry, and the outsourcing of labor-intensive service jobs by government and private firms, created downward pressures on wages as firms competed to put in the lowest bids. Higher levels of government and regulatory agencies, such as the FAA, failed to reverse these forces, with a consequent decline in the level of services. In this context, city-level living wage policies create a common floor that enables employers to bid on service quality, not wages. Such policies should have positive effects on job performance and service quality.

I will defend normal means and all links and disads pertaining implementation of the plan.

Underview 1

Living wage pushes families out of poverty, reducing poverty by 12.4 %. Adams and Neumark 043

The evidence on wage and employment effects sets the stage for weighing these competing effects, in particular examining the effect of living wage laws on poverty. To examine the impact of living wages on poverty, we estimate linear probability models for the full sample of families from March Annual Demographic Files of the CPS covering 1995 through 2001. The dependent variable is a dummy variable equal to one if a family’s income falls below the federal government’s threshold for poverty, and zero otherwise. The specification includes city and year dummy variables, and differential trends for cities with and without living wage laws (or with different types of living wage laws). The evidence yields negative point estimates (implying poverty reductions) for both types of living wage laws, but only the estimated effect of business assistance living wage laws is statistically significant (at the ten-percent level). For business assistance living wage laws, the estimated coefficient of −0.024 in Table 2 implies that a one log unit increase in the living wage reduces the poverty rate by 2.4 percent. Relative to an 18.6 percent poverty rate, this represents a 12 percent reduction, or an elasticity of −0.12. This seems like a large effect, given a wage elasticity for low-wage workers below 0.1. Of course, no one is claiming that living wages can lift families from well below the poverty line to well above it. But living wages may help nudge families over the poverty line, and these average wage effects are likely manifested as much larger gains concentrated on a possibly quite small number of workers and families. Thus, even coupled with some employment reductions, living wages can lift a detectable number of families above the poverty line. We return to this point later, in the discussion of Brenner’s (2003) estimates of the number of workers that experienced wage increases as a result of Boston’s living wage law.

Poverty kills millions and is equivalent to an ongoing nuclear war on the poor.

Abu-Jamal 98 (Mumia, award winning Pennsylvania journalist, quotes James Gilligan, Professor at Harvard/NYU, “A quiet and deadly violence”, http://www.flashpoints.net/mQuietDeadlyViolence.html)

The deadliest form of violence is poverty. --Ghandi It has often been observed that America is a truly violent nation, as shown by the thousands of cases of social and communal violence that occurs daily in the nation. Every year, some 20,000 people are killed by others, and additional 20,000 folks kill themselves. Add to this the nonlethal violence that Americans daily inflict on each other, and we begin to see the tracings of a nation immersed in a fever of violence. But, as remarkable, and harrowing as this level and degree of violence is, it is, by far, not the most violent features of living in the midst of the American empire. We live, equally immersed, and to a deeper degree, in a nation that condones and ignores wide-ranging "structural' violence, of a kind that destroys human life with a breathtaking ruthlessness. Former Massachusetts prison official and writer, Dr. James Gilligan observes; By "structural violence" I mean the increased rates of death and disability suffered by those who occupy the bottom rungs of society, as contrasted by those who are above them. Those excess deaths (or at least a demonstrably large proportion of them) are a function of the class structure; and that structure is itself a product of society's collective human choices, concerning how to distribute the collective wealth of the society. These are not acts of God. I am contrasting "structural" with "behavioral violence" by which I mean the non-natural deaths and injuries that are caused by specific behavioral actions of individuals against individuals, such as the deaths we attribute to homicide, suicide, soldiers in warfare, capital punishment, and so on. --(Gilligan, J., MD, Violence: Reflections On a National Epidemic (New York: Vintage, 1996), 192.) This form of violence, not covered by any of the majoritarian, corporate, ruling-class protected media, is invisible to us and because of its invisibility, all the more insidious. How dangerous is it--really? Gilligan notes: [E]very fifteen years, on the average, as many people die because of relative poverty as would be killed in a nuclear war that caused 232 million deaths; and every single year, two to three times as many people die from poverty throughout the world as were killed by the Nazi genocide of the Jews over a six-year period. This is, in effect, the equivalent of an ongoing, unending, in fact accelerating, thermonuclear war, or genocide on the weak and poor every year of every decade, throughout the world.

Underview 2

1. Re-evaluate the debate under negs interps on both theory and T:

A) key to checking neg flex—bidirectional interps means you can always shift the debate to a preclusive layer. This skews 1AR time because I’m forced to win both theory and case debate and you can go for either in the 2N. Also justifies an RVI if you win theory is reject the debater because otherwise theory is a no-risk issue for my opponent.

B) key to reciprocity—I speak first so I must commit to a framing of the debate. I can’t read T against the neg so it’s a strategy that only the neg gets access too—making it game over allows neg to abuse that power.

C) maximizes topical education since reject debater ends the debate on theory and encourages 1ar to collapse to RVI. Rejecting arg ensures we can continue discussing the topic. Biggest impact to education since the topic is the only thing that changes from tournament to tournament. Also key to fairness because the topic is what we are both most ready and most expected to debate. Deciding the debate on non-substantive issues advantages the debater who has less prep on the topic and is technically stronger.

2 ( ) The neg must only advocate the converse. This requires reading either the minimum wage or some unconditional counterplan, 2 warrants: A) this burden structure is most reciprocal since we both have parallel burdens. Neither debater gets access to skepticism or permissibility, which is excellent because these strategies negate the value of the aff case value criterion down and force a restart in the 1AR, arbitrarily nullifying significant portions of my 6 minute speech. B) defending the converse forces topical debate rather than focusing on issues that have no relevance to living wage. Topical debate is key to fairness by ensuring ability to apply research and prep effectively and key to education by creating more meaningful clash.

2. Don’t vote on norm setting or potential abuse

A) Empirically denied as people read contradictory theory arguments all the time. Many people read RVI or no RVI depending on which side of the theory debate they're on. So double bind- either a) norms don't exist and are just a disingenuous tool used by debaters, or b) norms can exist but are too weak to be followed

B) No solvency - nobody is likely to care about one individual round, or even hear about it in the first place. There are thousands of rounds on any given topic, so at best the impact is mooted.

C) Every argument is potentially abusive in its extremes. And because it’s always to neg’s advantage to claim abuse, if the punishment for actual and potential abuse are the same, the purpose of theory to act as a check is destroyed

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